(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Mohawk (1981)"

MOHAWK 





lVloW>k. 1981 



mrtkjKaams State College 



Se? 



e «! 



toet 



&, 



\9n 



«# 



».* 




-■ 



>\o» 



a« 



4^' 



a<* 



\>o 



ut 



aftet * 



o*> 



.,w^' 



.n **' 



* 



s t^ 



^c 



to* 



A* ' 



reitf 



iVTV?- 



t« 



£i.to 



,VW 



set 



jetY 



t \viw8 



t we 



AV«* 



a»° 



e v 



^W* 



yiftft 3 



v.^ C ' 



«itfc 



t \\0 



e*' 



te? 



t* 



o* 



0« 



st e 



vC o> 



oH e - 



toa- 



«f** ,cc«- W „»*•" 
, k*^ • » « c - a* ** 

« a» d S a.\vi»V s , v « a* 4 

do* ,* c A ..-ved l 



,io« 



to* 



ad - 



s \& 



<ade° 



W a) c 



vtY 



of 



tto 



c 



v oo 



bU 



ttf 



ttoe 



»\>- 



t^ e 



9> &' 



,ie 



at« 






a <\ u 



iti*** 1 



»ite 



fl 



t> e 



to' 



„VA 



Ait* * 



T°' 



W ■ 



cm 1 - 



Bto et 



n oO 



v^ 



«»^- 



\i^ 



0« 



&1 



•\\\e 



idto 



?A l * 



,novi 



Vtf 



a** 



,\n?. 



«i<5 t° xti& 

«e ?ot to ^° , CO** 



rV d^ v 



;tY c 






c-t 



K.0%' 



■oi 



ttoe 1 - 



at 



a U 



,et 



ttoe 



\lN 



, s tf> 



o^ 



ic* 



E\°' 



ot 



m** 



te 



A» 



v.!* 60 



\o^6 






,oto*> 



^.vie 



a* 



tto at 



*>e 



tt 



et 



jO« 



so 



ttoeY 



- O 



\d 



*& 



^ e eV 



ctve 



eY c 



oM 



et 



os- 



ttoe 



£VT»* 



0^ e 



to* x 



\ 6' 



daY 5 " 



ot 



to 



ttY 



via 



a «Y 



,a^ e 



ftce 



-vU- 



j.*Y 



to 



j©t 



*Y 



to 



N^ et 



,- via 



it 



a ^ 



toO 1 



,\>t 



i.t» 



V* 



IXC 



iflfe 



^Vie^ 



T. toa A 



ttf ** 



a* 



-tM-C 



t^ 



a?, a 



i.tv 



«ot 



BSJ 



Vie 



^ 



et 



\it\' 



es 



tot 



,%«■ 



rf»te 



t\^ e 

ra.ve^' 



£o' 



uiv 1 



a o 1 



ot 



VC^ 



vi^ 



c^ 



tai 



,.„v ? ut 



weai 



ti-c 



4 «* 



eM 



et 



>?e 



\^ 



. tW 



ioO« 



»e* 
t^Y 



ot 



* V 



*e 



s#" 



-atv 



v" 



«to' 



ftt 



0« 



t^ c 



vi*^ 



vt\fe " 



tg° 



toe 



tot e 



jO« 



et» 



«et 



e4 



viou 
t^ e 



\A^' X 



ca 



Je 



tet^- 



is ^ 



ot 



toe 



c* 



ose 



oO» 



via^ 1 



id ^° 



e v« 



«e 



V.tvoV 



vih at 



via* 



\.i 



t^ e ^ 



dv^ 



C \'C 



V.a° 



\a* Afe 



tV\ &t 



, « 



V* 



ao 



to 



sa^ 



«V* 



s?' 



oot* 



atvo 



,ce 



,»c 



\o^ 



v.etV 



dt°Y- 



oV 



e* 



T1 



SOP 1 



4aY 



^6^ lS 



tot 



*a*- 



.. t^ e 



te 



t^ e 



at* 



iV e 



a 9 



c® 



vie 



.flt 



^oo J 



t^ e 



to^t 



VA^ 



v,fe 



iet 



-e ^ e o^ eT , it 



c\- lC 



y.oo 



uV^ 



3attV 4 o^ * 



ou 



et^ 



oS 



eM 



id 



o^ e 
jo^t 



^c 



et 



to* 



c^ 



iC 



o« 



ca*V v 



ttoo' 



toe 



tot 



via* 



at> 



a^ 1 



tav 



vd- 



\t 



€at 



ttoat 



° b ^ feC t\v^ J " ..^ 

^ ..«.»** eV eva 



?V^ a 



wv 



\et- 



ft ev* 



o* 



te 



col**' 



it wa 



*.e* 



JOO 



\\xsb9 



ttoo^^ 



to- 



out 



o« 



ttoe 



to* 



cV 



Vt\- 



b° 



00 



lV AVt*" 



M* 



A » 



£t 



el 



a^ a 



V< 



toff 



,ot 



o« 5 ' 



ot 



^ eft ' Mt t^ t 



a cV 



ttoe 



**3l 



»a 



oc 



\ot 



toa c 

oi 



to 



ttoe 



s»t 



Vj 



vie 



opt 



si* 



tY 



? o\? 



\c 



it> 



tto^ 



ft 



L eW 



cUV 



ttoa 



a t Y 



oo 



.., i 



n ev- 



f ie^ s 



, it vce 



vv>«' 



,daY- 



£U 



etV 



>ti e 



se 



gjBS 



,v V" 1 



tV> 



a» 



eat' 



s o 



»•> 



ce- 



^ ttoo^ 



tot 



s eeV 



^ doe*- 



^ c 



v toa>i ( 



to 



toe 



iV° 



!\C- 



■£.M e 



tY 



tve 



i.s 



L^" 1 



„i<* 



=.i*- 



N^° 



e">i 



etY 



\lO' 



dY 



vie 



*t s 



c Vofe- 



a^° 



-e^ 



to^t 



ttoe^ 



oi^ v 



VC- 



jO« 



«e 



v=- 1 



otY- 






OVlti 



0>» 



do^ 



, t^^ v 



\\ 



,a\W 



&«* 



£e 



c\ 



at 



tool 



,«e 



toet ( 



aw 



t* 



%ot 



tot 



no* 



V U »' 



xjst 
ttoe*- 



it\V- 



* tto e 



,d a 
,\e* 



ttet 



£o 



tft 



s*t 






apt 



d% 



to 



be 



\v 



ttt^ e 



£t 



i.eW 



is^ 



wi- 



de- 



\t 



\.o 



%e. 



jef^ 



J.*** 



to* 



to 



\c 



a ->ie- 



Ve 



aM 



vtvft 



sat 



VY 



to 



st* 



-ft 



ttot 



nVt 



tvfi 



o.S- 



^V 



c \a 



s se* 



s at< 



t oV«* 



oVaY " 



\t 



A* V ' 



a-.* 



doto 



; ^ e 



V* 



to^ c 



t^ e 



viaY 



to 



ttoe 



DtO 



£e! 



iOt? 



as 



sVS 



tto c 



ttY 



\v\?. 



to 



Sost 
,ottY - aet 



V* 



itie 



to.a 



\C 



tV , t^ 1 : vtf^ 



VlO 



vV- 



0* 



tto e 



fvt* x 



daY 5 "' 



to? v 



»**' 



^. it 



to 



VO 



. e t\o 



we - 



c,o* e 



\ V" 



sp9 



t eci^ C 



fvtoO 



cato 



tto e 
tvt 



c \as 



rOO 



©^ ' 



Ttoe^ 



ov> 



,et 



a <** 



»oW«Y' 



,xS^- 



e* 



tt« 



ca* 




r-3* 



^ / 



»*♦ 4 



Wt^r 










> * 


- 




N] 




**«■•• >v H ' : *it ^'T3KS 


" 


' '■ ^ ^*^»- 






The step from high school graduation to college was a drastic transition for most of us. 
Looking back now, we wonder why we worried! 





*2 



Through the years we grew to take the changing seasons for 
granted. The ever-changing campus became our home. Our lives 
were filled with classes, activities, and friends. 

College graduation leads us to new experiences whether we 
go to work or on to further our education. But through our 
"experiences" here at North Adams State College we have met 
the challenges and surpassed them. 



from taconic hall 



Taconic Hall was the first 
"home away from home" 
for some of us. It was torn 
down June 17, 1978. Many 
former Tac residents came 
to see the demolition of the 
84-year-old building. 








to the townhouses 



N.A.S.C. rolls with the changes 







1 

i'! 1 




4 1 1 




i 







Although the old Beta 
house had burned down on 
February 4, 1977, eight 
months betore we came to 
NASC. we heard many sto- 
ries about it. The tire started 
on a Friday night during a 
party. No one was hurt but 
22 students were lett home- 
less by the blaze. 



From such simple beginnings 



muburu..*fl;ifls;ifliii*»-tts 



iCIutrlrs lauih Stymi 

■ '/„ /.,/.„„;.., „■/,.,„■/.,. /„.„ „//,.../. ,,,„,/„„ , 



//.~.y J. <fj'OA. 












Due to copyright 

restrictions, the lyrics on 

this page have been 

blocked out. 










10 





1 


IV 


< 


<k\ 


• Ha 




11 







Due to copyright 

restrictions, the lyrics on 

this page have been 

blocked out. 



A smiling face is: 







14 



an earth-like star 

a frown can't bring out the beauty that you are 

love within and you'll begin smiling . . . 

there are brighter days ahead . . . 




is 




I 

/I 








HE 






^Sfc 




EIGHTY 




admhistration 




We measure our days out in steps of 

uncertainty. 
Not turning to see how we have come. 
And peer down the highway, 
From here to eternity and reach out for 

love on the run. 
Al Stewart 



Ray Sullivan has guided many of us down the highway of uncertainty over the past 
few years. We reached out and found patience, understanding, compassion and a true 
educator's gift - love. 

Truly a nice guy with a bad guy's job. Thanks for everything. Dean. 

Fonldy, 

The Class of 1981 



18 



administration 




William P. Haas 
President 





I 



. I,. 




Anthony F. Ceddia 
Executive Vice-President 




James R Roach 

Vice-President for Academic Affairs 




Raymond C Sullivan 
Vice-President for Student Services 



Thomas M Jones 

Vice-President for Administration and Finance 



19 




William T. West 
Director of Admissions 



Denise Richardello 
Admissions 





Gerald Desmarais 
Admissions 




5i- 



James T. Cozzaglio 
Bursar 





Stuart L. Seavey 
Registrar 



Donald Honeman 
Financial Aid 



20 




Mary Fuqua 

Dean of Continuing Education 





Charlotte Degen 
Director of Skills Center 




Suellen Solomon 
Skills Center 







Janice Billings 
Skills Center 




Steve Long 

Director of Community Affairs 



Leon Peters 
Instructional Media 



21 





James Sulzmann 
Counselor 



Joseph DeOrdio 
Director of Counseling 




•\ 




Ellen Doyle 
Counselor 



Joseph Zavattaro 
Director of Athletics 



22 



I 




Stephen R. Haulman 
Director ot Housing 





Judith Jones 

Head ot Residence-Berkshire Towers 




'^ 



Mark Halloran 

Head of Residence-Townhouse Apartments 




Dianne Manning 

Head of Residence-Hoosac Hall 



Glenn Cassis Director of Campus Center 

William Caprari Assistant Director of Campus Center 








Mary Murray 

Nurse, Health Services 



Catherine Chalifoux 
Director, Health Services 




Jack Lennon 
Campus Police Officer 




Charley Bosworth 
Campus Police Officer 





Steve Konopka 
Campus Police Officer 




Jim Sweeney 
Campus Police Officer 



I 



.« 




John J. DiLego 
Chief, Campus Police 




BoP McConnell 
Campus Police Officer 



Steve DelNegro 
Campus Police Officer 




Paul Grace 
Athletic Trainer 



24 



EIGHTY 




faculty 



Art/Biology 




George H. Jarck 




Fred L. Johns 






Virginia W. Davis 



William Mahoney 




Harold G. Brotzman 





1 1 1 1 ■ 

' I I 

1 71 £ I H 

nn i 



Jerry Smosky 





Duncan MacKenzie 



Paul M. Humora 



Kathy Maruk 



26 




physical education/library 



Susan Getchell 




Charles Mclsaac 




\ 




Ronald Shewcraft 



Patricia Mowbray 






Business 





1 , t* — •• ' '.'* i r 


.yr I. i. 


/ ^M -» Ji -^ ~" 1 





Behzad Khajazadeh 





Vincent P Donohue 




Richard H Yanow 



Nancy Goldman 




28 






Anthony L. Sinclitico 



Bruno Gralla 





Vincent R. DeCarlo 



Stephen K Grant 




Lawrence D. Callanan 



English 



f ** 




Ann Vliet 





Lea Newman 



^^1 




-i> ~A {Si 






--• 



Herschel Shohan 



Joseph Mansfield 





Robert Bishoff Jr. 



Michael Haines 



30 



jKijnj-,| 





Meera Clark 



Robert Wheeler 



Maurine Horsman 





Donald Washburn 



Interdisciplinary 



/ 



Marc Goldstein 



Frederick Bressette 




Harris Elder 




Chemistry/Computer Science 



Co ' 




2.87 


No 




2.71 


Mg 




2.37 


Al 




1.66 


2H0 




0.83 


Zn : 




0.76 


Fe 




0.44 


2H H 


= 10 M 0.414 


2H H = 


10 M 


0.414 


PbSO. s 




0.356 


Sn ! 




0.14 


CrO. + 


4H 


M 


>b ' 




JR 


John M. 


Hess 






Michael D. Leszcynski 





Michael A. Sabol 





V 




J ,—. 








■r *— 




^mw **~» 






,-» 






L 




km 


n 



Arthur W. Eade 



Leonard E. Adelson 



n 



sociology/anthropology 





Lawrence Vadnais 




Susan Andrek. Myles Whitney, Leonard Paolillo. Stephen Green. Thomas Price. 
Charles Mark, Maynara Seider (I. to r.) 



Al Bartovics 




Samuel Clarke 



psychology 





William Anderson 



James May 



n 



Education/Geography 




Richard Markham 




William R. Minardi 




Helen B. Redl 




Richard A. Sleeman 





Dorothy D. Sullivan 




Jack L. Conklin 




H. Lee Combs 



Katherine S. Heiligmann and Eugene P. Melville 



34 



philosophy/physics 




Samuel Gomez Ali M. Allmaker 





Vincent Guntlow 



Wiliam G. Seeley Bernard Clairmont 




Carl A Wolf 



JS 



history 




Daniel P. Connerton 





Clark H. Billings 





Randall G. Hansis 



Robert E. Bence 



W. Anthony Gengarelly 



36 



math 




Howard G Hochman 



17 



modern languages/music 





Anthony W. Nicastro 



Dwight Killam 





Ellen F. Schiff 



38 




EIGHTY 




organizations 



alcohol awareness 




^ r/i 




alpha chi 




40 



student association 







41 



campus center council 




student activities board 




42 



senior class officers 




sophomore class officers 




orientation steering 






44 



student review board 




college judicial board 



& y& • 




45 



mohawk yearbook 





"Zij- 



\M**\ * 







46 









47 



education society 



iucrtiqn Society 
Bulletj 





english society 




48 



ski club 






III '! 

vifl m 


■ w 


\ ^ *i 



^ 




A If 



/ 




WJJW 




50 







si 



beacon 





52 




black student union 



\£ 






i ^Jr 




1 k 




veteran's club 




54 



\ 



fraternities & sororities 




Beta 
Lambda 




Pi 

Upsilon 

Pi 




Kappa 

Delta 

Phi 



ss 



music club 



■ 






56 



newman association 





&Tt\ 









i 



boxing club 






■ 





58 



tae-kwon-do 







food co-op 








big brother big sister 





60 



harlequin 




bi 



outing club 






-:: 



wrestling club 







M 







sm 







64 





living units 



townhouses 



Resident Assistants 


■f % 

r ^ I' m 


w. 








1 












66 












68 







69 









aa 













70 




71 




73 



berkshire towers 







Dorm council 




74 




n 



B-seven 



^H 



I 
■ 






>> 







76 



B-three 




1 

I 


J 



77 




78 



B-four 




79 




^- ■■ ^E 


% -A 1 


la ^1 W - 
If '^^ 

T g 

m 

-» ■- » \, 


K™ 


a* - i 





80 



off-campus 




Off-campus living is the 
first chance for many stu- 
dents to be on their own. 
The feeling of indepen- 
dence and a need for pri- 
vacy are two main attrac- 
tions of apartment living. 

Home cooked meals can 
be an advantage of having 
a kitchen, but it depends on 
whose turn it is to cook, how 
much money is left in the 
food budget, and if the 
A&P is still open. No apart- 
ment is complete without 
necessary items like mac- 
aroni and cheese and pea- 
nut butter. 

The social life of off-cam- 
pus students is different 
than that of dormitory 
dwellers. The parties range 
from intimate spaghetti din- 
ners to ten-keg bashes. 
Apartment buildings devel- 
op their own personalities 
and reputations. 

Off-campus living pre- 
pares students for the reali- 
ties of paying bills, dealing 
with landlords, and living on 
their own. 



C 







* minim i »»""» 





r 




81 





n 






82 





J 




« 





H< 



off-campus living 









V nil K 



84 






w ^cEiati&< w 




4 


w * % • 

' £1 




HP*- 


i I 



8S 





86 




-* 



f 



I ^ 








88 







I' ^^ 







'<+4 









*•*< 




90 




EIGHTY 




intramurals 



water polo 




■ 



t 



K 






_<-_ 

&£&■-■* 



- 
^ 


i 


1 


^ 




92 



intramural council 




Intramurals and Nancy 
Granger - the words are 
synonomous. Thanks to 
Mrs. Granger's enthusiasm 
and hard work, eighty 
percent of us have been 
able to experience the 
thrill of victory and the 
agony of defeat. 
Intramurals have become 
a big part of campus life: 
not only do students have 
a chance to enjoy brief 
spurts of physical activity, 
they may also develop 
lasting friendships and a 
true allegiance to the 
"team." The class of 
eighty-one raises it's arms 
in victory to Nancy 
Granger for another 
successful year. 




Nancy Granger 
Director of Intramurals 






-,' l 



frisbee 

floor 
hockey 





94 



r. 



\ 




x *• 



■ 






EIGHTY 




sports 



soccer 



0*. % 



8r- * 



rm 



! ^ * 



: <*<> s 



& 



■ « ID J o 9 43 IH 25 4 













• 



96 




field hockey 







fc 



98 





X - 



LLL IB Siasggu g 
t BBB n..M"!«!l Jfi 








tennis 






100 







• • 



" 






101 



women's basketball 






102 






103 



men's basketball 





104 








I OS 



hockey 






106 




l^n 








volleyball 





108 







UN 



alpine racing 















110 






\ 






111 



cross country 










112 




113 



cheerleaders 





114 




V 




EIGHTY 




seniors 



«a! 




Karl Anderson 
Business Administration 



Judith Ansanitis 
Business Administration 



Linda T. Baggio 
Medical Technology 



Brian Balukonis 
Biology 




Lynne Anne Barton 
Sociology/Psychology 



Doris Bean 
Sociology 



Gilbert Beane Jr. 
Business Administration 



Gail Becker 
Math 




Craig Borr 

Business Administration 



Denise Bouchard 
Psychology 



116 




Jill Braley 

Business Administration 



Mary Brennan 
Psychology 



Mary Bresnahan 
History 



Michael Bridgman 
History 




Lorraine M. Brooks 

Early Childhood Education 



Sandra Brown 
Elementary Education 



Sara Brown 
Sociology 



Wendy Brown 
Business Administration 



117 




Barbara J. Cappa 
Sociology 



Lisa Carbone 
Biology /Med. Tech. 



Paul Thomas Carey 
Business Administration 



Stephen Caron 
History 





Steve Carten 
Business Administration 



Mary Casey 

Early Childhood Education 



Delphine Chang 
Sociology 



Debra A. Charpentier 
Math 



118 




Lisha Chen 

Business Administration 



Deborah A. Christensen 
Business Administration 



Enkyung Chung 
Psychology 



Karen Cipriani 

Early Childhood Education 




Ann Marie Ciruso 
Business Administration 





Peter Colford 
History 



Patricia A Conley 
Sociology 




119 





Cynthia Conway 
English 



Patricia Costa 

Early Childhood Education 



Pauline Coutroubis 

Early Childhood Education 



Nancy E. Coyle 
Psychology 




Maryell Curran 
Education 



Stephen Daglio 
Business Administration 



Lisa Davidson 
Sociology 



Geoffrey A. Davis 
English 




120 




Frank DeCarlo 
Business Administration 



William De Stephanis 
Business Administration 



Janet Deteso 
Business Administration 



Laurie Dias 
English 




Scott Divenuti 
Business Administration 



Maryann Dooley 
Business Administration 




121 



r 





V** 17 / 



SORRY, 
NO PHOTO 



Lois J. Downs 
Sociology 



Steven Craig Duprey 
Psychology 



Meaghan Ellsworth 
Sociology 



Joanne English 
Business Administration 






S. Elaine Estep 
Business Administration 




Mohammad Ali Fareghi 
Biology 



Anne M Ferreira 
Biology/Med. Tech. 



John Fitzgerald 
Business Administration 



Jean Flaherty 

Early Childhood Education 




122 




Linda Flederbach 

Early Childhood Education 



Richard D. Forte 
Biology 



Roberta Fortini 
Psychology 



Wendy Lynn Fraser 
Medical Technology 




YV<* 



^ 










Faith Froebel 
Sociology 



Brian Gearin 
Sociology 



Sandra Glichouse 
Sociology 



Stephen Goodhue 
Business Administration 




123 





Susan Hanks 

Early Childhood Education 



James A. Harmon 
Business Administration 




i rise 



^^^n 



Ann Harrington 
Psychology 




Kathy Hastings 
Sociology 



Carol Hayes 
History 



Gary Herzog 
Business Administration 



Judith Holden 
Business Administration 




124 




Anna Horbert 
Business Administration 



Donna Johnson 
Chemistry 



Jill Marie Johnson 
Sociology 



Kathy Johnson 
Sociology 




Lynn Jones 
Sociology 



Wendy Kaye 
Math 



Terry Kelly 
Math 



Thomas Kennedy 
Business Administration 




June Kennen 
Business Administration 



Karen Kinback 
Elementary Education 



125 




***JM 



Guy Kirouac 
Physics 



Amy Knapp 

Business Administration 



Joanne Knapp 

Early Childhood Education 



Tim Knight 

Business Administration 




Bruce Kraeutler 
Elementary Education 



Anne Kristiansen 

Early Childhood Education 



Carol LaLiberte 
Psychology/Sociology 



Thomas Lamondia 
Business Administration 




Beth Latessa 
Business Administration 



Sandra I. LatiT 
Elementary Education 




Joseph Leighton 
English 



HM"*1 



John Levasseur 
Business Administration 



Louise Lindenberger 
English 



Thomas W Lussier 
Math 



Beth Lyden 
Biology/Med Tech 




Lisa Lyons 
English 



Nancy Manferdini 
Biology/Med. Tech 



Stephen Mannix 
Business Administration 



Mary Beth Markee 
Business Administration 




127 




Chris Maggioli 
Biology/Med. Tech. 



Kevin Mahoney 
Business Administration 



Mark H. Massini 
Business Administration 



Patricia Ann Mattos 
Business Administration 






Richard L McGuire, Jr. 
Business Administration 



Beth Ann McKee 
Biology 



Kerin McKinnon 
Sociology 



Dina Melanson 
Sociology 




128 




Paul E. Meyers, Jr. 
Biology 



Gina Montecaluo 
Biology 



James F. Moroney 
Business Administration 



Cynthia Morse 
Psychology/Sociology 




Nancy E Murphy 
Elementary Education 



Craig Nash 

Business Administration 




1N 






Michael O'Leary 
Business Administration 




Natalie R. O'Malley 
Business Administration 



Elaine O'Shea 
Elementary Education 








Jennifer Ovadia 
Business Administration 



Christine Packard 
Sociology 



Peter Padula 
Business Administration 



Lenore Patrakis 
Psychology 




130 




Michael J. Piersiak 
Business Administration 



Richard Porreca 
English/Philosophy 



Louis Primavera 
Biology 



Mary Putnam 
Business Administration 






Debbie Quackenbos 
Business Administration 



Janice Quigley 
Elementary Education 



Craig Rehbein 
English 



Sharon Reilly 
Biology/Med. Tech. 




Elizabeth Reise 
Business Administration 



Scott Riley 
Interdisciplinary 




i u 





Timothy J. Rodden 
Business Administration 



Charles Roessler 
Sociology 



Susan Rogers 
Elementary Education 



David Rondeau 
English 




Lou Roy 
Sociology 



Diane Sammer 
Psychology 



Maumi Sarofian 
Business Administration 



Carole Savoie 
Business Administration 




132 




Caron Sprague 
Elementary Education 



Gary Spring 

Business Administration 



Janusz Suchomski 
Business Administration 



Brian M Sullivan 
Business Administration 



113 





Stephen Sullivan 
Business Administration 



Shaun Sutliff 
History 



Mary Ellen Swana 
Biology 



Pamela Swann 
Sociology 




Kathy Swiatlowski 

Early Childhood Education 



Linda Symanski 
Medical Technology 



Louise J. Turcotte 
Business Administration 



Deborah Upshall 
Biology 




Lou-Anne J. Veader 
Business Administration 



Deborah Veneto 
Business Administration 





Faye Waters 

Early Childhood Education 



Brenda Wentworth 
Biology/Med. Tech. 



Jane Williams 
Elementary Education 



Mary Ellen Wotkowicz 
Business Administration 



Sunlight slithering through a low, green hedge may recapture the tranquil hours after the 
storm when the rainbow arched the sky. 




135 




136 





activities 



r 



September • September • September • September 
King of the road 

The month of September 
brought about the begin- 
ning of school. After a few 
months away from NASC, it 
was difficult to ease back 
into academic life with its 
many headaches. The pub 
was sought as a means of 
releasing the built up anxi- 
eties of the first of couple 
weeks. It offers an atmo- 
sphere of entertainment 
with beer and wine avail- 
able. Street singer Stephen 
Baird paid a visit to our 
campus during the middle 
of September. He per- 
formed on the quad as well 
as an evening performance 
in the Fireside Lounge. He is 
the number one street sing- 
er in the nation. 



September • septeri 






138 



br • September • September • September • September • September • 






i i«i 



n 



i> 



ctober • October • October • October • October • October • octobei 



The leaves soon turned 
and the days grew colder 
and shorter The feel of Au- 
tumn was truly in the air. The 
city of North Adams cele- 
brated the coming of Fall 
by holding their 25th Fall Fo- 
liage Parade. North Adams 
State was also bustling with 
activity with the change of 
seasons. 







mi\ Hf i 




L 


MM -> 


rf * 


>4>i 


/ 


<r ' ■ 


f ■ 

- 


i 


i 






M 


B 


Ti 



The month of October 
saw many activities on 
campus. A very successful 
Parents Weekend was held 
in the fall for the first time 
and was enjoyed in record 
numbers. The Student Asso- 
ciation held its third annual 
road race. This year's race 
benefitted the Northern 
Berkshire YMCA. The cam- 
pus was also honored with a 
visit from the internationally 
renowed human rights ac- 
tivist and Soviet dissident, 
Alexander Ginzberg. 





• »>' 



i 



140 




October • October • October • October • October • October • octobe 








Road Race 








Alexander Ginzberg 



m 



rr 



October • October • October • October • October • October • October 







142 



October • October • October • October • October • October • October 








'Twas the night of Halloween 
And all through the street? 
A vampire was waiting 
For his bloody treats. 






143 



Dvember • november • november • november • november • novembei 



The Theatre of Venable came 
alive with action during the 
month of November as the mul- 
titalented individuals of Harle- 
quin produced yet another suc- 
cess. The drama presented was 
Rashamon directed by Bonnie 
Bishoff. The play dealt with the 
age-old question of truth versus 
reality and point of view. 







144 



* november • november • november • november • november • novemb* 





The election this past Novem- 
ber provided many political sur- 
prises. This was the first year 
that an independent candi- 
date, John Anderson, caused 
such an uproar in the two tradi- 
tional party system. 



titer) *n 




Many N.A.S.C. students par- 
ticipated in the campaign ac- 
tivities by absentee ballets and 
voting in town. One student was 
also an active representative 
for the Anderson campaign. An- 
other way the students became 
involved in the campaign was 
through a presidential debate 
held on campus. When the final 
results came through, Ronald 
Reagan was the winner and he 
will produce many changes in 
our country during the next four 
years, just as our lives will be full 
of changes. 




r33 




t 


nrf 



r 



december • december • december • december • december 




Silkwood Saga 



146 




>er • december • december • december • december • december • d 







Happy 
holidays 




147 



January • January • January • January • January • January • January • jan 





148 



sry • January • January • January • January • January • January • January ■ 






rum 




149 



January • January • January • January • January • January • January • jar 



Come to the Cabaret, 
my friend! 







3ry • January • January • January • January • January • January • January 





Home at Last!! 




It was a crisis that became 
a national obsession. Flags 
were flown at half mast. Tele- 
vision stations and newspa- 
pers faithfully recorded each 
day of the hostages' captiv- 
ity, which dominated the last 
quarter of Jimmy Carter's ad- 
ministration. People all over 
America prayed daily for their 
release. On January 20, 1981 
after 444 days in captivity, 
their prayers were answered 
and the 52 freed Americans 
were welcomed by a newly 
inaugurated President and 
countless Americans sporting 
yellow ribbons and flags in tri- 
bute to their heroes. 



151 



7 



^bruary • february • february • february • february • february • febrary 



Friends welcomed each other back 
at the beginning of the month. The 
Winter Carnival began at the same 
time as an unseasonal heat wave. 
Snow soccer quickly became a mud 
test but was still enjoyed by everyone 
who participated. The fun ended on 
Friday with the Snow Ball Dance. Trent 
Arterberry entertained students with 
one of his every popular appearances 
at NASC. A new activity presented 
during February was the basketball 
game between the Harlem Wizards 
and NASC faculty. 



K 







152 



9bruary • february • february • february • february • february • february 









~*^wm m 



153 



rr 



February • february • february • february • february • february • februan 





Trent Arterberry 




154 




W *; • at 






• february • february • february • february • february • february • februc 








1SS 









156 



I 




v 




157 






IS* ■ 




^^^^1 

^^^M. ^^^K 


am/ n — 




|H> 


*■ * Jk i 

1 m9 s m\ 

m\ t^mm " fl 

•n "I I *B 






158 













i 




ISM 



/ 



» / 






■v 



• 






i 



i i/ 



■i 



I 4 i 









If 



I 



J 



ii 






i 



/ 



) 



A 



'/ 



hh 






/ 



- 



v 






Looking Ahead 



Life becomes worth living only to the man who has 
learned, as he surveys the work of the day just past, to 
look forward with enthusiasm to the next day's tasks. It is 
the entire pattern that makes life worth living. No part of 
living can stand for the whole. No moment of living can 
take the place of the song surge and sweep of living 
through the years. 

Walter B Pitkin 



161 



North Adams Inn 



Welcomes College Students and 

their families. 102 rooms, indoor 

pool, restaurant and lounge. 



Mjj^^^^^^^ 





an 



I 



jiiiu] 



The Spectacle Shop 

115 Main St. 
North Adams, MA 



Capitol Restaurant, Inc, 

57 Main Street 
North Adams, Mass. 01247 

Mon.-Sat. 5a.m. -7p.m. 
Sun. 6a.m. -12 







Good Luck from Renaissance 




* Precision Hair Cutting 

* Design Wives 

* Organic Hair Colors 

* Natl Cnre 

* Natural Hair Removal 
' Private Skin Car* 

* Makeup Suite 

Prop. Joyce M. Abuiti 



TOTAL FAMILY GROOMING 



Business World Inc 



5 Berkshire Plaza North Adams, MA. 01247 



• 

JL 



PI 



flDflms 

CO-OPE&ATIVE BAflK 

83 PflBK STfcE€T 
flDflms, mflSSflCHUSETTS 
743-0001 
• 
100 fTlflin STBE€T 

noftTH flDflms, mflssflCHusfns 

664-4571 

All Deposits Insured in Full 



1M 




HOUS 



NORTH ADAMS 

14 VARIETIES fa r g H 

We Make Our Own Dough .oJtflf * 
Fresh Da,ly " m 

HOT OVEN GRINDERS 
SPAGHETTI - GREEK SALAD 

'Just Call Your Order From Your Motel 
It Will Be Ready On Arrival" 

Brothers • John A Jim Varallat, Prop*. 

NORTH ADAMS 

117 MAIN ST (Corner Eagle) 

663-3770 or 664-6279 




Congratulations class of 1981! 



The Pepper Tree 




43 Eagle Street 
North Adams, Massachusetts 



Lucy Tenney 



(413) 662-2927 



COLONIAL PIZZA 
small and large pizzas 
hot oven grinders, spaghetti, 
regular and Greek salads. 
"We make fresh dough daily." 
with two convenient locations 
22 Spring St. Wiliamstown 458-8014 
Eagle St. N. Adams 664-4134 or 664-6889 



Congratulations from Taskin Company 

35 Eagle Street, North Adams 

since 1909. 



SALAD 




BPS PAINTS WALLPAPER P&L PAINTS 

ALDO'S PAINT & WALLPAPER, 
INC. 

Wholesale and Retail goods in stock 

101 Main Street Tel. 663-6155 

North Adams, Ma. 01247 





Carlton's Clothing 

109 Main Street 

Stylish Clothing for 

young thinkers. Your 

Lee and Levi Headguarters. 



THANKS FOR YOUR SUPPORT 
BEST WISHES 

LAMB'S STATIONARY-THE 
BOOKEND 



N: 




NORTH ADAMS HOOSAC 
SAVINGS BANK 

P.O. BOX 353, North Adams, Massachusetts 01247 

Tel. (413) 663-5353 

Ok t*ie SuK+Uf Side 9^ t*4e Sttcct " 



i\\ 




NORTH ADAMS 
HOOSAC 

SAMNG^Ayi^ 















o^^ 



& I u + ^ 






v* V° ^ 







166 



editors: 



1981 mohawk staff 



Michael Mais 
Managing Editor 

June Kennen 
Business Editor 

Nancy Coyle 

Copy and Layout Editor 

Lou Roy 
Photography Editor 

Judy Jones 
Faculty Advisor 




staff: 



copy & layout: 



Pusiness; 



photographers: 



Dana Fugua 
Carol Kuzniar 
Linda Welsh 
Karen Savignano 
Cyndy Scherzi 
Tom Roundy 



Dan Fugua 
Mary Sliwinski 
Cathy Leahy 
Linda Symanski 
June Fraser 



Dana Vaillancourt 
Dina Melanson 
Frank Pontes 
Jett Smith 
Nancy Coyle 
Dave NisPett 
Laurie Brooks 
Blake Dollof 



special thanks to: 



The North Adams Transcript 

Chris Gillooly and The Beacon 

Dianne Manning 

Student Government Association 

And Judy Jones for all of her help and support 




167 




There are only beginnings, endless, dawning, wonderful beginnings. 



Karl Hess 




168